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The Fairfield herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1849-1876, November 24, 1875, Image 2

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Wednesday Morning, November 24,1875
The prospects of Grant for a third
term are said to be improving. Three
papers eamo out simultaneously.
lately with articles declaring that
the re-election of Grant is the only
chance of saving the country. It is
said that Zach Chandler is running
the third term papers. We believe
that the third term will be repudiated
by the people. Grant is unquestiona
bly the strongest republican, and
were he running for a first or second
term, would probably be elected.
But the third, we think, will be a
millstone around his neck.
Last week there were prospects of
a war with Cuba. Caleb Cushing,
our minister to Spain, wrote a letter
practically demanding of that king
dom the recognition of Cuba. This
aroused the pride of the Castilians
and it seemed that war was immi
nent. The trouble arose out of the
trial of American citizens by courts
martial in Cuba.
For some days the navy depart
ment at Washington was busily
busily engaged in fitting out men of
war. Across the water, Don Carlos
wrote to King Alphonse, offering to
make a temporary truce with himu in
case of a struggle with the United
But the cloud has blown over with
the reception of the reply of Spain.
It is firm, but conciliatory. Spain
defends her right to maintain courts
martial, but concedes that American
citizens can bring their counsel and
produce witnesses in their own he
half. She points to the fact that the
United States tried oll'ondors by
oourts martial just after the late
war, and that subsequent to the sup
pression of the Commune, France
banished 2,000 persons by court
martial trials. The administration
at Washington deems this answer
sufficiently conciliatory to warrant
a countermanding of the orders to
prepare naval vossels. We shall
have peae still longer, and the
mouths of carpet-baggers will water
in vain for the fatness of Cuba for an
indefinite period.
TFiie LegIsatus-o.
To-day the logislature meets in
Columbhia. The people await the'
result of the coming sOssionl with
great anxiety. The judicial elee
tion, the tax bill, and various ques
tions of reform will he aotedl upon
and it is too much to believe that
honesty will triumph in every
issue. It is said that the fight will
be hot not only bctwoon the re
formers and the schemers but be
tween factions and( individunls.
Governor Chamberlain has
pledged himself to recommend great
reforms in his message. But this is
not sufficient. He must also use all
his indlividual and official influence
to carry these measures through
If reform fails, Govern~or Chamber
lain fails also. Of him much is ex
pected throughout the entire union
The individual legislators are lesser
lights but each will also be watched,
and his record will h)a made known.
There can be no dodging of issues.
Each member must plant himself
squarely for or against reform. In
this juncture the few conservative
members in the legislature must be
constantly on the alert. A measure
is often passed or lost by a few
votes, and their votes must be always
available. While the conservatives
can do nothing as a party they cn
effect much good as a balance of
power. In the last session tliey did
yeoman work. We trust they wvil
also work faithfully this year. The
republicans must also rem ember
tha-t their allies North are pursuing
a neov course, and their constituents
at home are becoming more en
lightened, and will judge them wvith
more severity than heretofore.
Reform is imperatively needed and
must come in course of time. Then
let legislators boewaro of impeding
its course.
We will watch the session closely
and report events as they transpire
dealing out praise and blame im
The Brooklyn scandal like Ban
quo's ghost will not dlown. Mrs.
Moulton has been expelled froq
rlymouth Church, and has appoal
to a conil of congregatio 1
churches. She calls for a commit, o
of investigation, and this will pro a
bly give a rehnsh of the disgu g
It will be romdmbored that 'just
))of'rn thn tin -i *~ n,n tim a>?..
York Herald publishe' affidavis L
two ipen, ador and Price, tha1
they5 ore o witnessos of the sub
jebianatto f l~e,;en ..gubs
jquently Price dop'of tha (to q
davits wore false, whoreupon Loader
was indicted fqr; ,porjury., His
counsel now throateunin <is of his
trial being pushod, to bring up
D3eoohor, Tilton, Mrs. Tilton, Bower,
Susan B. Anthony and a host of other
witnesses, ant td' redpon the whol
Becoher is in daily receipt of pes.
tal cards from all parts of the coun
try, containing expressions of doubt
of his true inwardness, not always
couched in the choicest language.
He has appealed to the post office
authorities for protection, and such
cards will not hereafter be deliverod.
Altogether, by the time this mat
ter ends, Boepher will have been swept
over the brink of that moral Niagara
ho so eloquently spoko of.
Movisg or cotton.
Groat complaints are raised
agiiist railroad companies not only
for the exorbitant freights chart ed
on cotton but for the dilatoriness
shown l'y them -n trans[ ort ng it. t t
is said that cotton shipped from
Winnsboro sometimes takes two or
threo weeks to reach New York; and
this being the case New York buyers
say they prefer buying oven in New
Odoans, for they can receive cotton
more quickly from that point than
from here. They cannot afford to
have their plans and speculations
interfered with by a failure to re
coivo cotton for ninny days after it
should arrive, and in consc(uienco,
if something b not lone to remedy
this evil, will send their money elso
This uncertainty of cotton trans
portation is an injury along th:
whole line of the railroad, and it
behooves the cotton merchants to.
take some steps in the matter to
protect their interests.
The old adago that corporatio a
have no souls never was morO true
than at present. Corporations are
oppressing the people all over the
Union. Certain States of the North
and Vest are bound hand and foot
already, and it is only a question of
time when the South will he bound
i i the same way, unless some stops
be taken to check the aggressions
of corporatio)ns and monopolies.
The railroads, foolishly believing.
that they are all powverfuil are having
their day now, amnd act arb~itrarily.
But continued conduct of this sort
will result in legislation which will
cripple them seriously.
Cotton is biread to thme p~eople of
the South and they cannot afford to
have its sale interfered with. If
the railroads aire wise they wvill act
j ustly anud rcasonably in charg
ing fair rates and in using ali
dliligence in transportation. If the
evil is continued, the peolo all
along the line should take steps to
securo a remedy.
Cani we do as MssaIppI D1d1?
Couplcd wvith our joy at the do
liverance of Mississippi from radlica1
rule, is the question, "Can we follow
her example ? Mississip)pi had a
republican nmaj ority of about thirty
thousand v'otos, and yet at, the lau- t
election, elected five' conservative
congressmen, while the IHouse of
Representatives is composed of 92
democrats and 25 radicals, and the
Senate has more than a two-thirds
democratic majority. Parties hoa
ing only this, seem to think it very
easy to pull South Carolina out of
the rut in the same manner, merely
by3 nominating a democratic ticket.
And when others are not so san
guine, but express doubts of the
success of a straight out (democra tie
ticket. they are stigmatized as.'r'adi
cals or radical sympathizers. Now
we have always contended that in
tho present condition of affairs a
straight-out nomiina tion would he
injurious, as wielding again thme
half fractured republican p)arty of
the State. It may be that circum
stances occurring before the electi m
may alter our opinion ; andi we
sincerely hope they may ; for there
is nothing we moire carnestly dlesire
than to see a representative conser
vative seated in the gubernatorial
chair, and a majority of the Legis
latuire complosedl of thosoe men wh(
truly refleet the chatraetoer and
opinion of the conmservputivo ci tiz'er'
and pr'oper'ty holders of Soutl i
Carolina. But there are still in
superable obstaclos to aurmount it
the way of democratic contirol, and
we do not believe these obstacleo
will be surnmourmted, although tho~
can be. Only by following to the
bett er the cour'se pursued by the con
servatives of Mississippi enn such
victory be achieved here. Will w<
follow their exampie I In tioe firsi
p~lace, the conseirvatives broke dowrm
the color line, and guarantoed to th<
blacks full protection under the law
In the second place, each .consorva
and, laying all other duties aside,
eot4t0Mwo}c to -gain votes for hi
part' : the third place, ey
ape Ofl~y " lavishly. One gea
lo e n pga ,by giving a cheek to
2, 0.0 4nd doubled this befoie the
Bof'worclosed. Many plantere
8N E)8ieNd hu'f their cotton croj
tp the (1 e:tion fund. Each1 nerved
himself to tho' struggle. which he
believed to be one of life or death.
M4any of the most prominput repub
licans in the Stato did yeoman work
against Ames and the regulars.
The cdnfservativos wore lo,1 to
victory by Hon. L. Q. C. Lminru, a
leader of great ability, and the ac
knowledged master mind of the
party. Under those circumstances
Mississippi wits won.
Is South Carolina prepared to do
all this I Will oero:y cans irv:ttivo
lay aside all other work and tntor
into the canvass ? C.mf we find a
leador like Lamar ? Will we have
the co-oporation o( republican
leaders ? And lastly, will any con
servativo in South Carolina give
half his crop for electionoor-ing pur
poses ? If those liflicultios be re
moved, South Carolina can be re
deemed. But. unless we should
manifest the same determination 'as
the Mississippians did the attempt
we fear wil be futile. We ask
those persons who are advocating
a straight ticket, "ifow much do
you want it ? Do you want it to
the amount of a thousand dollars, or
five hundred dollars, or ten bales of
cotton. or ono-tenth your crop 7
If so, you are right in advocating
your ticket. But if you don't wish
it; more than a dollar or even fifty
cents, you had bettor say nothing.".
Many of those who grumble most,
are the very ones wiho refuse to
slbseribo a cent. Ask the canva: a
erb of Fairfield and other counties
if this he so.
It. is useless to talk of whipping
the republican party without wor k
and money. They have the num
bers and have possession, which of
itself is nine tenths of the law.
And we do not believe that the con
servatives will give enough time,
work and money to dislodge them.
1uist so 80011 11 we se! the poople
mmifesting signs of an awakening
realization of the situation, then
jwo will call, too, for a "straight-out
South Carolina can do whiat
Mississip)pi did p~rovided her people1
will work as the gadllant Mississip
pians worked. But not unless.
Xnd wo, fear they wvill not. And
fearing thi1s we advocate the certain
ty of a half loaf. In conclusion, we
dnnounce that we arc ready t~o open
~subscription book for the next
lec tion fund, thme money to 1)e paid
to the Treasurer of the State demo
cratic piarty on the 1st July next.
Woe have no dloubt similar books can
he opiened in every county. And aIF
soon as5 wo discover that the sub
scriptions aggregate one P ml/I on the
dlollar or one dlollar in a thousand
of all taxabhlOpoty on the State,
then we will throw up our hat and
shout for -a rogular old-timed
straight-out ticket. It is well to
hav-e the monmey subsceribed first in
order that our policy may be shaped
t' ereb y. So hurry up your sub
scripitions, gentlenmn. Don't all
come at oneo3. We predict however
in advance, what the result will be.
A few public spirited gentlemen in
every couni ty will subscribe ; andi
the balance will hold their p)ocket.
books andl gr-umble, andl say they
are too poor to give, forgetting that
a few dlollars thus invested will be
rep~aid fourfold, in diminished taxa
tion and stealago.
And all the above is why we do
not at present approve of a straight
out policy. Our people are not wi'l
ing to work enough to insure suc
The infatuation for cotton grow
ing that infests the Southern farmer
is wonderful. Year after year he
loses money, and yet like a gambler
he invests in the same risk more
heavily the su1cecedinmg year, and is
conse-iqently approaching more
nearly to bankr'uptcy with each
successive (-rop). We do not refer
to those uIsrmers wvho make their
own broadat mtTh and meat., and
plant cotton only as a surplus crop).
A little conon, like a little whiskey
is a good thing. But when culti
vttod oxclusively, it is ruinous.g a
We append the following sensible
remarks from the Ilock Hill
Grange, proving by facts and
figures that cotton growing does
not pay under the present system
and the pr-esent prices, aind warniug
nrmers to chamnge their plan of
"We have had ocension before to
warn our p'antm s of their impend
m ig ruin, whiuch they are blindly
omgnn all within their power to
pr0cipi1talte. TIwice have we war-ned
them of the folly of planting cottn
to the entire exclusion of other
crops, each time pointing to the im
portant facts that the price of this
imuortant staple was yearly de
or aing and that wilf ,the con
tidziedincrease In its productodh
both in tlis country as : 0ell as in
India, Egypt and Brasil, nothing
else but lower prices could be an
ticipated. All over the country the
agricultural journals have insisted
upon the necessity of a reform
among the Southern planters, but
with what little success, their pres
ent condition proves. Without )ke
jig to discloso the fibanoal condi
tion of the entire cotton growing
region, lot us confine our inquirios
to South Carolina. Last yer's crop
in this State was generally con
sidered a large one, say 400,000
bales, and prices moderately 'fair at
from 12 to 14 cents, yet the farmers
grumbled at low prices and com
plained of not more than meeting
expenses, declaring that it was im
pos il)le to produce Cott >n profita
bly at loss than 15 cents per pound.
This then was the position farmers
took la't January. But what did
they do upon the opening of spring.I
Cotton being then worth fifteen
cents, they blindly forgot their fine
resolutions, and madly wont to work
to plant, not less cotton and more
corn, but rather all cotton and no
corn. *What has lecon the result ?F
With a moderately suitable season
for cotton, but unsurpassed in the
memory of the oldcst citizen as the
finest grain one known, the farmers
no v find ticmselves with'but three
fourths of a cotton crop and barely
e tough grain to serve them through
t e coming season, and cotton bring
mng lini'ely 12 cents. Now if a full
crop last ye ir only paid expenses at
prices higher than the present crop
is solling, what loss'will thi.i year's
1 crop (estimated by the New Orleans
Cotton Exchange to be one fourth
loss than last year's) not them ? The
answer is easily found. Estimating
last year's crop at -100,000 bales
avortli $56 por bale the gross yield
would be $22,400,000. This year's
crop boing 1-1 less or 300,000 bales,
worth on an average $53 por . bale,
t'ie gross yield would be $15,900,
000. Tho difference, $6,500,000,
gives the loss incurred during the
past year by the State. At this rate
the State will soon be bankrupt.
Forowarned, foroarmod I Let not
the lessons of the past go unheeded.
Less cotton and more grain must be
planted, and right now is the time
to introduce the necessary reforms.
The time for sowing wheat is now
at hand, and a largo crop should be
pitched ; the acreage too in oats
should be so increased that our
planters should be able to sell corn
next spring. This is the only hope
ei the State."
'overnor Taylor, of Wisconsin, is
going to contest the recent guberna
t >rial election in that State, as it is
said frauds can 1b0 shown sufficient
to defeat the alleged majority of
Ludington. In the northwestern
counties, the radicals introduced a
snaficient number of wild Indians to
givce Ladington a majority. Taylor,
it is belheved, will he able to display
the b)ott.omf facts of Ludington's
election to his own advantage.
-Uourier-.Jo urnal.
A Dubhuque mnilkmanii was recently
dIrowned, lhe was milking a river
and fell in.
Adam Grimm, of Jefferson, Wis
consin, has sold this season twenty
Ihouisand p)ounids of honey.
MoxNAY. Nov. 15.
Cormros.---Rales for the past week, 31 1 bales
at prices ranging from 11 *12
Prices to-day Dnw tjb 11j at12
and Borneo %)yd. 16@17
iIACoN--Shioulders "" 1 2
C Rt sidena
Bulk Shoulde'rn " " 11 U
likl C Ri Sidesa " a 14@i4~
HuAM - S C Canvassed " " 2'
L~n-- . '" " 2
CANDxLM--Adfamantino " sot 18( 2,
Corr. --0 G Java " lb 3~ , II
Rtio " " 25(2
Scorn~-Cruished and
Powdered " " . 15
C Yellow and
Extra C W~hite a a 1 l1 i
N 0 Clarified "a * 1'A i
MOLASSES--N 0 " gal, 90 i100
Demarara " " 8Iia 86
Muscuovado " " 607
Syrup a" " 373 50
EREN-" "' 35
ltl(c5-Carolina " lh 11@1,2
(CoRN- " bri. ~ g
MI:AL --.Bolted '' " 1.; 0
OAra--Whito & Red " " 80 a 1.25
PLoI;n--An per '- sack 3.75( ii4.00
Famuily " " 4.25
Choice Family " " 4.75
.9AJ.r--- " " 2.00
Nin~s-" keg 4.50@6.25
N--" bun. 1.50
Execuiar'ii Notice..
LLpersons ~indebted Ato Uenr T.
unsed o mke aymntto the under.
sined, and those holding claims against
the estate of said dieconseod, are hereby no
ti'ed o resntthem dumly attested.
ti~d o pesntTuoes. J. H1. JONES,
Inov 17--i3 JExcumtor.
Importor and Dealer in
IIron, Steel, Nails, Ca-tln gs, Mill Stonee.
I Ioltin g Cloths, 8mut Machines, Ciroular
Raws, Mill Irons, sugar Pans, Carria e,
lUnilding and Trimming Materials, In jim
Rtubbor and Letheor Belting, Carpenters,
BIlacksmiith and Tanners' Tools, Hoeuse
keeping and Furnishing liardware, Agri
cultund Im-plements, Limo ('oment, Plan
ter, P'aintat, Oils, French and American
Window (Glass, Guns, Rifles, Pietols, sthot
Bolts, Powder Flasks, Powder, Shot, &e.,
Wholesale and Itetail at the sign of the
Golden Pad Lock.
noT 10-i3mos
For Sale.
A. fine four seated carriage, as good as
..-now. Apply be
ut 90im . 3. 0. N9AO.
Annual Report of the County
Commissiouers of Fairfield
County of .I mneats for
the FlEal -Year Ep ng Oct. 31,
room mopP .tv.
Di It Flenui&en $2,986 10
kioMaster & Brice 76394
Dr. J D Palmer 240 75
Srs. Laviniai Smet 451 17
W t Doty & Oo., -O00
March Iose 1 65
Eleorgo Loiri - . gg
enry Jaoob .95
(1 W'Simpson 6Q0
Dr. E A Gibson 80 l 0
A F (ooding 18 55
Total, $,564 11
Relief to outside poor 50 50
R[F Martin $ 1500
i T' Terrill 250 00
A F Gooding 154 50
Alfred Dunn 5 00
3 It Johnston 1 25
A L Edrington 100 1('
Allen Ileaty 71) 01'
Nlson G o ns 1) O.
Baton 'olvin 4 00
Jit Harvey 45 OI
Y. Martin 72 00
JDYoaing 300
J T Lummn 65 00
Robert Cornelius 12 00
Munro lcndIerson 5 1)I
Henry Jacob 120 50
March Ross 2 u(
I W MoCreight 6. 5v
1) R Flenniken (Com.) 43 3,.
Larter Beaty 29 91
alvin McC(lotgh 3 00
I R Sloan 100 00
rRmBl 6800
W1RDoty &Co 112011
I A Hinnant 10 00
3 W uff 177 0o
MIcMaster & Brice 31 45
I E Gilbert 1o 00
I M Galloway 10 00
W C Rabb 16-00
I K Cook 40 00
I K Raubb 69 75
W B Ford 34)00
K A Bundriok 50 00
Luk e Davis 45 0
IRjr Yarborough 9 0(
r G Patrick 47 75
1' W Erwin 5.) )11
I? 11 DuBose 100 ()
I M Kirkland 14 5j0
D 8 Jones 6054"
R G Alowino 49 5'
I L Cauthen 68 5"
E Loitnor (Com.) 6 20
3 It Clowney 5 00
r J Gldney 1(100
SAAboll 16680
W A McDowell (Corn) 6 60
I C Bell 39 00
I W Bolick- 5 00
Total, $2.076 41
A M Mackey 707 76
lool Copes 6 00
iquier 1tall 3 00
3B Clnwney 344 44
4 W Buff 71885
W H lirawloy 127 5
1R F Martin 57 00
Dr E A Gibson 47 i5
[ra S Sott 140 31
D B Kirkland 117 5
Dr I) M Clarke 30 Ot
W R Marshall 80 gsr
Dr C n Ladd 2D
Rl Edmunds 6541'
Ti GMe'anta 33 25
V J Neil 131 0
A F Gonding 4 6'
rhaoman Walkor 39 9(
r R Robertson 331) 2.
[jittleton Daniel 7 5'
Fames Aiken 144 .51
i E Stratton 4 50
1I T Teorrill 9 i
Dr T G Douglase 31 (1(
Dr T T' Bobertson 24 5"
W C Rabb 1 1 0t
L, W Duvall 4500
Total, $3,317 14
Mrs M4 A Duvall 85 46
$ W1Ruff 325 2'
Total, Sil0 65
Williams & Davis 408 ( 0
Desportes & Williams 101 (&
Total, $509 0'
Jury Tickets 1325 3i5
Witnes *-32f 6
Constable " and accounts 844 63
Total. $2,490 .9
Henry Jacob, :00 days 3*40 0'
1072 miles 53 6
Jsa R4 Harve'y, 100 days 300 a-:
2725 maih's 136 2!
Carter Beaty, 100 days 310 01
2829 miles 14' 4.
Clerk of Board 3r10 cc
Total, $1531 3('
W D Peako 80600
LIrid Bros. le 6'
.11 H in 9-'4 (0
J JNeiI 216 0'
L H1 Miller 300 0;
1R W Phillips 1in (IC
McMastep & Brive 96 85
Walker, Evans & Cogs wel 69 5
J M Galloway 13 95
W E Aiken i 50i
WV H Flonniken & Co 11011
Henry Jlacob 45 56
Mrs M A Duvall 4800
J CIDial 18 00
E R Stokea 24 00
V. Poteet 4 00
A MMackey 10 00
r 14 Robertaan 4 6.
laillard & Davis 16 00
4 W Barber 1 25
Yfaa Sholion 6 00
Rt L Bryan 49 00
Andrew Emerson 15i 00
WV J McDowell 34 00
W R Doty &Co 7 80
W M Nelson 150
F 8 Fillebrown 20 00
I M RMoore &Co 17 9'
V W McCreighat 18 60
F! Sims 16 00
I'hos Jacobs 6 00
Total, $2088 45
Poor Ilouse 4,664 11
)utilde Relief 53 50
Roadsa and Bridges 2,076 41
route in State Cases 3,817 14
Public Buildings and Omees 2,088 46
Dieting Prisoners 410 65
Jurors, Witnesses and Constables 2,490 58
Adlvertising 609 00
Sommissioners and Cierk 1,631 30
Grand Total, $17,043 14
The disbursement, made as above were
paid upon both the ordinary exponses of
tho County and the past indebted ness.
County Comumissoners' Offee, November
lIo 1876.
LA RGE lot of the best and cheapest
A eHade ee ruh to Winns
boo0o sleb
r HE oitizpe o Fairfeld county will s
above hd. They keep a buyer in t
.th.rece iv 1by eveay.teamer frmal
('IAI'Ak7 PO'Qt -1(S19. They koop ti
ouse't 1is side of qw York, and soils as lu
6 W keei a ful line of Carpets, Oil C
ots, Shoes, ,eans, Twoods, (,ass3imers,
)3lansets, Flannels, Dress Goods, Sl-s, Lit
UndpFwgar and Colgate A Co's Toilet $on1)
singlde-iec'at Odigat & Co'a pgies by the
agents for IEP's PAn'TLY MADE Alh'RTs, Ar p
The CTospont, the beet filting bhilt ever
sent when requested, and all packages ovdr
oct 23-fie -y
To Dauvama-r, HAnowAn?. AND iEIr.nAr,
MflneIArrD. -I carry in stock from 1,1-10 t6
3,0) bon.se of, window g ass, .the argest
stook in the South.) embracing a l rizes,
frot 4 x *. to 41) by 00, in 5i.i'.e or double
thiek and poliahed pinto. Stan-laid Urands
of French and American uane. Stained,
Cut, Ground, Enamielod, and Churoh (liase.
Putty by the ' bladder or ton. (ilaziers'
Points, knives, Diamonds, &c.
Above are imported direct from tho fac
tor.es and I guarantee bottomi prices. Mend
fur latest quotations.
Truly yours,
Charleston, S. C.
And Give J. 0. Boag a Call
-AT 3rs
W ICH has just been built and newly
fitted up especially for the .adios.
Mrs. loag will give her special attention
as horetofore to this department, and will
spare no pains in mtaking it the leading
Millinery and Fanny Good house in the
up.country. We study to please and give
satisfation. No trouble to Blow goods..
Our stock is this department will be kept
full and complete during the season, al
ways receiving new aditions. My stock
in other departments is full and complete.
Boots, Shoes, Hlata, Clothing, Family Gro
cories, Confectioneries, Tobacco, Cigars,
&o. Also on hand Furniture, Lumber.
Shingles, &o. J. 0. BOAR.
ocot 7
The Best Housoho l0i in the World
Endorsed by the Fire Insurance Compunies
to - R e r the following certificate. selectel
Prowa macny utlueri :
- C AI 1i i 1 l' P. 0 c fAi.TiMORE.
Dacenaber 23., '7 4 .
.Ve ssra (. rest 4, Seat :
Gentlemen-Iliaing aed the ajinns nil sold in
'hip chy (nr illumi- sMing purpneei I take ph.:,.n" n in
eensfmesnding innr''Aindd~sin Scen~rity'' na ih. an.(est
and best ever used in nur kanuas'Ihni
Signed) ANDER - i~sE. Prs't.
0. WE4T & SCNS,
A sk ynnir store' per fo.r it Wlanlos Dau'ut:
I 13, I ils. W Enamsaurd $ire. Bnaimo.
septl 29-sCmsna
Beaty, 'Bro.& Son.
~'Lvomr 111. Store'
10,000 yds. Stan 1ard Domnes
tic and .Borneo Ba~gginlg.
700 bundles Arrow andi
Wedge Ties.
10t0 lb)". halinig Twine.
50 kegs Nails, assor'ted.
& dozen Axes.
AX lot of Wooden Ware, Shoes.
anid a gelleral assort,
mont of
sept. 4
OllDFJI)4 having been roceived from
the Cloimpany to turn (or all notes
and accounta. duo 1st Novesmber last, for
Gluanos, to my Attorney for collection, this
is to give final notice that all ntotes unpaid
by Rst December next will positively be
ai sposod of as above.
nov 23 Agent,
White Load.
NE Ton of White Lead which I guar-.
antee a pure Load, for sale at, the
drug store of
10()^"""'''-toarrive on ths
.0 4th or fifth of October.
.ist 2 MI.M AmnI A. Ribonn
Columbia, 13. G.
l~vo money by buying their goods at the
ioNo oran other arkets alltt tilna;
ration-and' 'hereves$r rt~web*h
to largest and mxost vairied stock of au.y
loth., WidwStue ~I Iiiggo
Cloths, iiomiiis of every description,
and P orfunors, . cielt we ssell. by the
[meokago to (lho ,.wjihl~snlo tradeo \\' are
ti u4ed ,tt tht+ 'n rat . , .o ' nill
ton ilollsru sbslt y' l~>ife JgTToIvuur,
WV. P1., 4.Y. & CO.--'
Jhavea jusit 1ae'i vedla LInsIJiavrtu.pnt
of0 No .i (oofs POi~tiig itijtr ofrh
Goeld and Silver ".Va'tch,s,
Glold I rne..latr. with sitij4 t.+) mlgh.
Sileetve noed Shiirt Jitlonxi,
bosks jagocli~utityuh Spectacles. I
fine nsnrtin i't:;h i'lk.1{ &te'tas.
notd warranltead to 'eshfrto.
SloY, IS en .1t.i}i:j. 1iui~r~j;,
P I E R D E3 'f"0" 0
'.t Stock, of French, .Enaglish and
Sootch C''! Cassiwneros and Dot;ikins
oat 2-1inos
L.ichn Itoillit, A grid t ora('tl yi.~OH
( 'iriutla~r Saw~ Muis, ( risil Hrk~ and P'lus
teri MIills. isanft nij,, I langis and Pl'leys.
oc 19
Etternqer & Edmond,
A1NUFA("'rUlUEl- of Iort tall, id
l_.Stationary Eninel;Is ijid 1lu'szt, ofC
all hsinids, C'ircular" Saw Mlillk Grist Mills,
M~lill ( t" rinig, Shaftinig, Puolleys ,"'.
AMrtIIcdAS TIflhiI\F. w.vrI.ss wIII*:s:.
0111,' n d for ('tal 'fri 1)+r)).

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